All Parks Canada facilities are temporarily closed, all visitor services and all motor vehicle access by visitors are suspended until further notice.

Parks Canada is calling on Canadians to support the national effort to limit the spread of COVID-19 and stay home.

Torngat Mountains National Park 

The health and safety of Canadians, visitors, and Parks Canada team members is of the utmost importance to the Agency. Parks Canada is doing its part to contain the novel coronavirus and reduce risks to employees and visitors. We look forward to resuming normal operations, but for now we must all work together to limit the spread of COVID-19.

On Thursday, March 19, 2020, Parks Canada temporarily suspended all visitor services in all national parks, national historic sites and national marine conservation areas across the country until further notice. Effective 12:01 a.m. on Wednesday, March 25, 2020, the Agency will temporarily suspend all motor vehicle access by visitors in order to help limit the spread of COVID-19.

Indigenous traditional activities in Parks Canada locations will continue, but all users are asked to follow the advice of public health experts on social distancing.

Search and rescue services are limited at this time.  Please understand that even low risk backcountry activities have the potential to add a huge burden on SAR personnel and the health care system in the event of a mishap.



Featured things to do

Hours of operation

Accessible year round
Base camp open late July to August

Contact us

Telephone: 709-922-1290 EN 709-458-2417 FR
Toll-free: 1-888-922-1290

Coronavirus disease (COVID-19)

Information page

Sites nearby

  • Hopedale Mission National Historic Site

    A complex of large, wooden buildings constructed by the Moravian Church at Hopedale, Labrador stand starkly silhouetted against the rocky shoreline of the vast, barren landscape. Official recognition refers to the cultural landscape comprised of the mission buildings on their shoreline site.

  • Red Bay National Historic Site

    Red Bay was once the largest and most important commercial whaling station in the world. See the restored chalupa, explore archaeological treasures and original artifacts from the period at this UNESCO World Heritage site.

  • L'Anse aux Meadows National Historic Site

    Tour the only known Viking site and the earliest known evidence of European presence in North America. Experience Norse life and see original 11th century artifacts at this UNESCO World heritage site.

  • Port au Choix National Historic Site

    See prehistoric artifacts from four ancient Aboriginal cultures that inhabited Newfoundland’s rugged northwest coast. Visit an ancient burial ground, hike coastal trails and see prehistoric artifacts including slate spears, harpoon tips and ivory daggers.

  • Gros Morne National Park

    Cruise sheer-walled fjords and hike diverse landscapes from windswept shorelines to sub-Arctic summits. Explore rare geological oddities that earned Gros Morne UNESCO World Heritage status, and relax amid the culture of Newfoundland’s coastal communities.